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Sharp Cube Microwave

sharp cube microwave

  • cook or heat in a microwave oven; "You can microwave the leftovers"

  • a short electromagnetic wave (longer than infrared but shorter than radio waves); used for radar and microwave ovens and for transmitting telephone, facsimile, video and data

  • kitchen appliance that cooks food by passing an electromagnetic wave through it; heat results from the absorption of energy by the water molecules in the food

  • An electromagnetic wave with a wavelength in the range 0.001–0.3 m, shorter than that of a normal radio wave but longer than those of infrared radiation. Microwaves are used in radar, in communications, and for heating in microwave ovens and in various industrial processes

  • a musical notation indicating one half step higher than the note named

  • Precisely (used after an expression of time)

  • Above the true or normal pitch of musical sound

  • In a sudden or abrupt way

  • crisp: (of something seen or heard) clearly defined; "a sharp photographic image"; "the sharp crack of a twig"; "the crisp snap of dry leaves underfoot"

  • sharply: changing suddenly in direction and degree; "the road twists sharply after the light"; "turn sharp left here"; "the visor was acutely peaked"; "her shoes had acutely pointed toes"

  • Raise (a number or value) to its cube

  • Cut (food) into small cubes

  • raise to the third power

  • a hexahedron with six equal squares as faces

  • block: a three-dimensional shape with six square or rectangular sides

  • Tenderize (meat) by scoring a pattern of small squares into its surface

sharp cube microwave - Sanyo EM-U1000B

Sanyo EM-U1000B .7-Cubic-Foot Compact Microwave Oven, Black

Sanyo EM-U1000B .7-Cubic-Foot Compact Microwave Oven, Black

Compact microwave oven with lots of extras. .7 cubic feet of interior cooking space with 800 Watts of power for versatile and quick cooking. A 10 1/2 in glass turntable will hold a standard dinner plate. 6 direct access keys provide quick programming of your favorite food or drink. 10 power levels can be adjusted for your different cooking needs. Defrost by either time or weight with the two defrosting functions. A kitchen timer function lets you simultaneously time your microwave meal with another meal in the kitchen. A digital display for timing and clock is bright and a child lockout feature can be used. Multi-stage cooking is possible as well. Black.

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Summer High school Apprenticeship Research Program.

(unknown), Robert Garza, Andre Alforque, Joyce Chang, Rubi Mendoza, Joie Bernabe, James Ha, Ericka Brooks.

SHARP students at Dryden participate in activities

by Cheryl Heathcock, X-Press Editor

Six area students are spending their summer vacation learning about the many facets of flight research as participants in the Summer High School Apprenticeship Program (SHARP).

Started by NASA in 1980, the 8-week program is geared toward gifted high school juniors who are entering their senior year and are interested in science and mkath. The program gives students a chance to prepare for a future career as well as make meaningful contributions to flight research. Participants in this year's program are involved in a wide range of activities, including video productions and Long Range Optics (LRO) activities, World Wide Web (WWW) development, microcomputer support, and participating as a member of Dryden's environmental team.

Robert Garza, science teacher at Antelope Valley HIgh School and the SHARP faculty advisor, is working on his 15th year with the program. Garza monitors the program and directs the career exploration activities. Garza says the SHARP program enhances the student's look into engineering and science. The intent of the program is to expose educators in the Antelope Valley to NASA and what is being done at Dryden through briefings with project managers and by encouraging educators to utilize the resources available here. The following students are this year's participants in the SHARP program:

Josephine Bernabe is a student at Paraclete High School. Her mentor for the summer is Sue Wheaton (XFI). Bernabe is involved in the development of a booklet on how airplanes fly and how control surfaces function. She is preparing lessons to be presented on the World Wide Web at a technical level appropriate for younger students on how airplanes fly.

Andre A. Alforque, who is working with John Harness (XFR), is a senior at Paraclete High School. He is assisting Harness in the mission control systems modifications and upgrades and sepcifically in computer buildup, equipment replacement, equipment configuration and documentation.

Ericka Brooks, a senior at Antelope Valley HIgh School, is assigned to mentor Mike Doyle (Stellacom/XFI). She is involved in various aspects of the Dryden Television Group such as video productions, maintenance of video equipment, and Long Range Optics (LRO) activities. Brooks is learning overall production skills including camera operations, editing, lighting and dubbing. She is also getting an overview of troubleshooting video equipment and the procedures for setting up and tracking research flights in LRO.

Joyce Chang, is involved with the development of Dryden's World Wide Web (WWW). Under the guidance of mentor Reuben Cano (PRC/XR), Chang is developing hyper-text marcup language (HTML) text for WWW publications. Chang is a Quartz Hill senior.

James Ha is a senior at Tehachapi HIgh School. He is working as a member of the microcomputer support group with mento Oscar Campos (CSC/XFI), assisting with software installation in addition to troubleshooting, repair and maintenance of both software and hardware.

Rubi Mendoza, a senior at Littlerock High School, is supporting environmental administrative functions in the Dryden Safety Office. As a member of the environmental team, Mendoza performs tasks representative of the quality plan review; occupational safety; industrial safety; construction safety; environmental management; and institutional safety. Her mentor is John Torres.

Buffalo Chicken Macaroni and Cheese

Buffalo Chicken Macaroni and Cheese

Buffalo Chicken Macaroni and Cheese
recipe courtesy Food Network Magazine

7 tablespoons unsalted butter, plus more for the dish
Kosher salt
1 pound elbow macaroni
1 small onion, finely chopped
2 stalks celery, finely chopped
3 cups shredded rotisserie chicken
2 cloves garlic, minced
3/4 cup hot sauce (preferably Frank's)
2 tablespoons all-purpose flour
2 teaspoons dry mustard
2 1/2 cups half-and-half
1 pound yellow sharp cheddar cheese, cut into 1-inch cubes (about 3 1/2 cups)
8 ounces pepper jack cheese, shredded (about 2 cups)
2/3 cup sour cream
1 cup panko (Japanese breadcrumbs)
1/2 cup crumbled blue cheese
2 tablespoons chopped fresh parsley

Preheat the oven to 350 degrees F and butter a 9-by-13-inch baking dish. Bring a large pot of salted water to a boil; add the pasta and cook until al dente, about 7 minutes. Drain.

Meanwhile, melt 3 tablespoons butter in a large skillet over medium heat. Add the onion and celery and cook until soft, about 5 minutes. Stir in the chicken and garlic and cook 2 minutes, then add 1/2 cup hot sauce and simmer until slightly thickened, about 1 more minute.

Melt 2 tablespoons butter in a saucepan over medium heat. Stir in the flour and mustard with a wooden spoon until smooth. Whisk in the half-and-half, then add the remaining 1/4 cup hot sauce and stir until thick, about 2 minutes. Whisk in the cheddar and pepper jack cheeses, then whisk in the sour cream until smooth.

Spread half of the macaroni in the prepared baking dish, then top with the chicken mixture and the remaining macaroni. Pour the cheese sauce evenly on top.

Put the remaining 2 tablespoons butter in a medium microwave-safe bowl and microwave until melted. Stir in the panko, blue cheese and parsley. Sprinkle over the macaroni and bake until bubbly, 30 to 40 minutes. Let rest 10 minutes before serving.

sharp cube microwave

sharp cube microwave

Rubik's Cube

The date is 1974. The place is Budapest, Hungary. Erno Rubik, an admirer of geometry and 3-D forms creates the world's most perfect -- and addictive -- puzzle. More than three decades later the Rubik's cube is still one of the best selling brainteasers. Whether it was full size or the smaller keychain version almost every child had this puzzle by in 1980 when it found worldwide success. Elementary school kids were seen solving it with their feet on "That's Incredible!", conspiracy theorists believed it was an Eastern bloc tactic to distract American youth from getting an education, and Cubaholics Anonymous was formally established to help cure the compulsive need to solve it.
Rubik’s Cube
Each side is just over 2", while each sticker is about ?" square.
For all of the hullabaloo, the Rubik’s Cube actually has a pretty straightforward premise. The faces of the cube are covered by nine stickers in six solid colors (one for each 2.25" side); when the puzzle is solved, each face is one solid color. Then you realize as you turn the rows and columns and see all the colors flash by that there are 43 quintillion possible pattern combinations (that’s 43 million millions), but just one right one. Maybe Cubaholics Anonymous wasn’t such a bad idea after all….
This Rubik’s Cube has reflective red, white, blue, yellow, green, and orange colored stickers with an official twenty-fifth anniversary sticker in the center white square. The cube is packaged in a clear hexagon box and includes a black display stand. There is also a solutions hint and game suggestion book, just in case.

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Post je objavljen 28.09.2011. u 14:23 sati.